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Page last updated at 06:17 GMT, Tuesday, 15 June 2010 07:17 UK
Today: Tuesday 15th June

After 12 years, the Saville Inquiry into the Bloody Sunday shootings is about to deliver its findings. It has emerged that the cost of pensions paid to former public sector workers is set to double within five years. We follow the world's richest man Bill Gates as he attempts to eradicate polio in Africa.

To speed up the loading time for this running order, we have replaced the audio with links. To hear the reports, interviews and discussions, just click on the links.

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0709
It has emerged that the cost of pensions paid to former public sector workers is set to double within five years. Dave Prentis, general secretary of Unison, outlines his views on the predicted increase.

0714
After 12 years, the Saville Inquiry into the Bloody Sunday shootings is about to deliver its findings. The journalist and military historian Sir Max Hastings describes his experiences of the event's aftermath.

0717
The business news with Adam Shaw.

0718
Evan Davis follows Microsoft founder Bill Gates as he attempts to eradicate polio in Africa.

0724
The Commission for Rural Communities is to deliver a series of recommendations to the government today on how to protect the upland landscape in England. The commission's Dr Stuart Burgess suggests farmers should be paid for protecting the countryside.

0728
Sports news with Garry Richardson.

0734
Kyrgyzstan appears to be descending into a period of bloody ethnic violence between the Kyrgyz and Uzbek people. Rupert Colville, spokesman for the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights, explains how the UN assesses the situation.

0738
The paper review.

0741
A report into the Bloody Sunday shootings in Northern Ireland is to be published after the longest public inquiry in UK legal history. James Naughtie talks to Tony Doherty. His father died on Bloody Sunday and he later joined the IRA.

0749
Thought for the day with Reverend Angela Tilby, Vicar of St Benet's Church in Cambridge.

0752
Millions of parents and volunteers in England, Wales and Northern Ireland working with children and vulnerable adults will no longer be required to register. Home Secretary Theresa May explains why the system has now been loosened.

0810
The longest and most expensive public inquiry in British legal history produces its report today. It is Lord Saville's judgement on Bloody Sunday in Northern Ireland in 1972. It has taken 12 years to produce. James Naughtie returns to the streets of Derry where the civil rights march took place.

0819
The election of the Professor of Poetry at Oxford University has once more been rocked by controversy. Arts editor Will Gompertz and poet Paula Claire discuss whether the system should be changed.

0824
Sports news with Garry Richardson.

0831
A leading United Nations official has called for a humanitarian corridor to be created in Kyrgyzstan to help people affected by the ethnic violence there. Rupert Wingfield-Hayes reports from the southern Kyrgyz city of Osh where the ethnic Uzbek population claim they have been targeted by government forces.

0835
Rupert Murdoch's News Corporation wants to take full ownership of Sky, of which it owns 39 per cent at present. Business editor Robert Peston analyses what the government might think about such a move.

0839
Which tells the real story, the authorised biography or the unofficial one? And does "authorised" actually mean "censored"? Richard Aldrich, Professor of International Security at the University of Warwick, has written the unauthorised history of GCHQ. He discusses the issue with the documentary maker Michael Cockerill, a fly-on-the-wall observer of lives in power.

0844
The business news with Adam Shaw.

0848
A new film exploring the way hairstyles impact the activities, sexual relationships, and self-esteem of the black community opens in the UK later this month. Evan Davis talks to the author and comedian Chris Rock about his movie, Good Hair.

0852
Will the Saville report on Bloody Sunday settle anything? Richard Norton-Taylor, of The Guardian, and professor of Irish history Lord Bew discuss Which tells the real story, the authorised biography or the unofficial one? what impact the report will have on the lives of people in Northern Ireland.




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